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Service Dog


Training dogs to help you with

your disability

If your need help with a disability you have, K9 GOT YOUR SIX may be able to help you acquire a service dog and train it to service you with whatever need you may have. Sessions can be done in the comfort of your own home or at my K9 RANCH, with personalized plans to fit your pet’s needs and your lifestyle.

K9 Got Your Six provides custom training for service dog teams according to individual needs. Our coaches have expertise working with kids, adults, and families training their own dogs to make successful dog/handler teams. We focus on a personalized strategy that promotes how your partnership with your service dog can allow you to conquer the challenges you face in your house and in public. We utilize positive-reinforcement procedures to educate the behaviours that are essential for puppies working in public places, and also to train the particular tasks you want in the service dog partner of your life.


Service dogs give you the freedom to do more things by helping you in everyday life. Service dogs can enhance the lives of people who have a broad array of disabilities, whether physical, neurological, or psychiatric. We train dogs to sense symptoms of several disabilities such as: autism, anxiety disorders, depression, diabetes, epilepsy, hearing impairment, multiple sclerosis (MS), narcolepsy, post-traumatic anxiety (PTS or PTSD), acute allergies, spinal cord injuries, and traumatic brain injuries (TBI). We also regularly customize jobs for a particular customer's needs.




Listed below are examples of the most Frequent handicap abilities we teach:

– To people approaching
– As a response to your name or someone trying to get your attention
– For specific sounds, such as alarms, ring tones, sirens, or vehicles backing up
– For specific smells, such as smoke or gas
– Go seek help from someone else when you are having a medical emergency
– Press a medical alert button for designated emergency contact
– Wake-up alerts

– Apply or receive deep pressure therapeutically
– Cuddle on cue
– Interrupt repetitive movements or compulsive behaviors
– Lead to uncrowded area or place to sit down
– Respond to an anxiety or panic attack
– Interrupt nightmares or night terrors

– Allergens, such as specific foods or triggering odors
– Low blood sugar levels
– The presence or absence of people in a designated area or location
– Change in cortisol levels

– Get personal items and bring to you, such as keys or cell phones
– Carry items for you
– Deliver payment to store clerk or receive and carry merchandise for you
– Open and close doors, cabinets, drawers or appliances to bring you something from inside
– Bring medication to you at a designated time

– Act as a positional buffer – behind, in front, looking the opposite way, or circling
– Turn on and off lights, including turning on the light for you before you enter a room
– Open and hold doors
– Provide bracing for you to stand up or steady yourself
– Tug or hold clothing, socks and shoes to assist with dressing and undressing
– Pull to assist manual wheelchair propulsion
– Target away from walking out into a street or other dangerous areas
– Offer a signal that allows you to politely excuse yourself from the company of others

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